Huddersfield Chronicle (24/Aug/1850) - page 2

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THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRON [CHRONIC] ICLE, [ICE] SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 1850. UNDER ROYAL PERFECT FREEDOM FROM AAT [AT] we ASS COUGHS IN TEN MINUTES, AND INSTANT RELIEF AND A RAPID CURE OF D HMA [HA] NSUMPTION, [CONSUMPTION] COUGHS, COLDS, AND ALL DISORDERS OF THE BREATH AN AST [AS] AND CO LUNGS, ARE INSURED BY R. LOCOCK'S [COCK'S] PULMONIC WAFERS. Small Books, containing many hundreds of properly authenticated Testimonials, may be had of every Agent. CURE OF COUGH, AND COMPLETE RESTORATION OF VOICE. 7, Alicia-street, Sculcoats, [Cyclists] Hull, Jan. 9, 1847. Sir,-Having been cured of a most obstinate hoarseness and cough (which for a considerable time totally deprived me of the use of my voice) by means of Locock [Cock] s Polmonis [Polonaise] Wafers, and having spent pounds in seeking relief, but al to no purpose, I scarcely know how to express my for the surprising and sudden change they have wrought upon me. I feel the least I can do is to assure Pilea [Piles] give me unfeigned pleasure to satisfy any one oO ie gun me with a call, as to the wonderful efficacy of these wafers. (Signed), J. MEMELL. [Meme ll] CURES PTION [PORTION] IN NEWCASTLE. OF December 5, 1845. Gentlemen,-I can myself speak of your Wafers with the greatest confidence, having recommended them in many cases consumption, and they have always nn every thing else has failed, and the patients having been surfeited with medicine, are delighted to meet with so efficient a remedy, having such an agree- [agree] able taste. 13, Moseley-street, Newcastle-on-Tyne. J. MAWSON. SURPRISING CURE OF sore OF TEN YEARS Princes-end, Tipton, March 20, 1846. Sir,-I have for the last ten years been afflicted with an' asthma, during which time I have tried every known remedy, and have had the best medical advice possible for me to get. In fact I have spent from 40 to 50 on medical advice alone, and all to no avail; and I gave up all hopes of ever having the disease removed, until I was recommended to try Dr. Locock's [Cock's] Wafers. I purchased two small boxes and one large one, three months since, by which I am now perfectly cured, and beg to return many thanks. &c. (Signed, HENRY BISHTON. To Mr. John J. Williams, chemist, Tipton. IMPORTANT TO ALL WHO SING. (From S. Pearsall, [Pears all] Esq., Her Majesty's Concerts, and Vicar-Choral of Cathedral.) , Lichfield, July 10, 1845. Gentlemen,-A lady of distinction having pointed out to me the qualities of Dr. Locock's [Cock's] Wafers, I was induced to make trial of a box, and from this trial I am happy to give my testimonial in their favour. I find, by allowing a few of the Wafers (taken in the course of the day) to gradually dissolve in the mouth, my voice becomes bright and clear, and the tone full and distinct. Thev [The] are decidedly the most efficacious of any I have ever used. S. PEARSALL, [Pears all] j i i hours they remove all Hoarseness, and TO SINGERS AND PUBLIC SPEAKERS they are invaluable, as in a few ry increase flexibility of the Voice. THEY HAVE A PLEASANT TASTE. te ths power and Price Ts. 13d., 2s. 9d., and 11s. per Box. Agents -DA SILVA anxpD [anxious] Co., 1, Bride-lane, Fleet-street, London. Sold by all Medicine Vendors. qred [red] BY ROTAL [ROYAL] LETTERS , - . OR. LOCO net Karat) ne Ve Fp, are the only remedy recommended to be taken by O TASTE OF ME MALE WAF [WAS] Ladies. They fortify the constitution at all periods of life, and cay acer [care] 7S o in all Nervous Afiections [Affections] act like a charm. They remove all OBsTRUCTIONS, [Obstructions] HEAVINESS, FATIGUE on SLIHT [SLIGHT] EXERTION, PavpitTaTion [Palpitation] of the HEART, Lowness of Spirits, WEAKNESS, and ALLAY Parn. [Par] They create APPETITE, and remove INDIGESTION, HEARTBURN, WIND, HeaD-AcHES, [Had-Aches] GIDDINESS, &C. In HystEericaL [Hysterical] DISEASES a other means have failed. proper perseverance in the use of this Medicine will be found to effect a Cure after all ',' Full Directions are given with every Box. NotE.-Those [Not.-Those] Wafers do not contain any Mineral, and may be taken either dissolved in water or whole. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. OBSERVE -There are various Counterfeits of this Medicine in the form of MIXTURES, PILis, Pills, &e. Purchasers must therefore observe that none are yenuine [genuine] but WaFERS, [Wafers, and that the words- Dr. Locock's [Cock's] WAFERS, are in the Stamp outside each Box. The counterfeit Medicines have words on the Stamp so nearly resembling these as to mislead the unwary. Purchasers must therefore strictly observe the above caution. Price 1s. 13d., 2s. 9d., and 11s. per Box. The 2s. 9d. Boxes contain nearly Three of the small size, and the 1ls. [ls] Boxes Five of those at 2s. 9d. AGENTs [Agents] FOR HUDDERSFIELD-Mr. JACOB FELL and Mr. ENGLAN [ENGLAND] D, Chemists. DR. COCKBURN'S ORIENTAL BOTANICAL EXTRACT. Under the immediate patronage of her most gracious Majesty the Queen, her Majesty the Queen of the Belgians, the Empress of Russia, her Royal Highness the Duchess of Kent, her Royal Highness the Duchess of leading Members of the Aristocracy both of the English and Continental Courts of Europe. R. G. H. J. COCKBURN again, with the return of Summer, takes the pleasure of informing the Ladies of HUDDERSFIELD and adjoining localites, [localities] that his ORIENTAL BOTANICAL EXTRACT will be found an invaluable remedy, and the only one that will be proved efficacious after all other means have been tried, without the least good arising from them, for eifectually [effectually] removing all Blotches, Freckles, Pimples, Tan Spots, and other Cutaneous Eruptions, and quickly restoring the complexion to its original bloom of health. The application of the Oriental Botanical Extract is of a most agreeable and soothing nature, and after once or twice using, a pleasing and surprising change will be per- [perceived] ceived, [received] and in a few days the complexion will assume a delightful roseate and youthful appearance, and at once prove to the patients its wonderful and lasting efficacy. The preparation will be found highly beneficiai [beneficial] in pre- [preserving] serving the complexion from the disagreeable appearance it often presents trom [from] exposure to the sea air, and, atthe [Arthur] same time, frequent recourse to bathing. In those cases the Oriental Botanical Extract is also especially recommended to be used immediately after by all persons who are in any way troubled with cutaneous eruptions, and who resort to salt water remedies. Dr. COCKBURN can, with the greatest satisfaction add, and also prove by thousands of testimonials received by him, during the last ten years, from all parts of the king- [kingdom] dom, [don] that the surprising and healthy qualities of the Oriental Botanical Extract know no equal, and have never been known to fail, but after various other quack remedies for the complexion had been resorted to, ruinous both to health and pocket, without deriving any benefit, but in many cases doing the patient great injury, the Oriental Botanical Extract triumphed in a complete and perma- [Perea- permanent] nent [sent] cure. Dr. CockBuRN [Cocking] begs to place before his fair readers generally the following testimonials, selected out of some thousands received from all parts of the globe, proving the and surprising efficacy of his Oriental Botanical Extract but it is quite impossible, in the short space of an ordinary advertisement, to give more than a very brief sample. TESTIMONIALS RECENTLY RECEIVED. Copy of a Letter received from Lady B-, Park-lane, London, April 10. Park-lane, London, April 10th, [the] 1850. Lady B-- forwards her compliments to Dr. Cockburn, and has much pleasyre [pleasure] in thanking him for the great service she de- [derived] rived from the application of his delightful and exccllent [excellent] prepara- [prepared- preparation] tion [ion] for the complexion; in fact, she cannot express herself in terms sufficient for benefits experienced. Lady B-- will feel obli [able] if Dr Cockburn, at the earliest convenience, will forward her half a dozen 4s. 6d. bottles, being ubout [about] to leave town, and not wishing to be without so valuable A post-office order is herewith enclosed for the amount, Testimonial received April 11th, 1850. Cavendish House, near Windsor, April 10th, [the] 1850. Miss Beauchamp's respects to Dr. George H. J. Cockburn, and is now enabled to forward him, with a great deal of pleasure, this letter, from the good she has recently derived from using his truly wonderful Botanical Extract for the skin, together with his ex- [excellent] cellent [excellent] advice, which she cannot thank him sufficiently for, but which shall not be forgotten to be recommended by her wherever it is required. Miss Beauchamp will thank Mr. G. H. J. Cock- [Cockburn] burn to acknowledge the receipt of the cheque now seut. [set] Extract of a Letter received March 1ith, [with] 1850. Bristol, March 16th, [the] 1850. Mr. Cockburn,-Sir,-Having been recommended to make a trial of your Botanical Extract, I purchased of my townsman, Mr. Ferris, chemist, Union-street, a small bottle, to remove a great many cruptions [eruptions] and es On my skin, and which I can only say, with thanks to you aud [and] pleasure to myself, exceeded my most sanguine expectations; for I had, before making use of your excellent Extract, resorted to several things I saw adver- [aver- advertised] tised, [tied] but without making any improvment [improvement] in me. I shall not, Sir, feel any hesitation to answer any reference you may think fit to make to me; and allow me to thank you once more for the great benefit I have received from the use of your valuable pre- [preparation] paration.-I [reparation.-I .-I] remain, Sir, your obedient and obliged servant, Tuomas [Thomas] H. CLEMENTS. Extract of a Letter received January ith, [it] 1850. &. Albans, January 3, 1850 Miss Wiltshire begs Mr. G. H. J. Cockburn to accept her best s for the surprising efficacy she has derived from using his Botanical Preparation; and she can only say, that wherever the Cambridge, and opportunity occurs of recommending it, she shall do so, knowing wah [was] Ait confidence that it is quite harmless and most enefic [benefice] Extract of a Letter received Feb. 21, 1850. Cumberland Terrace, Regent's Park, London, Feb. 21, 1850. To G. H. J. Cockburn, Esq.-Sir,-I have much pleasure in forwarding you this testimonial respecting the wonderful efficacy of your Oriental Botanical Extract for the Complexion. I was, Sir, previous to using it, troubled with a great many spots and eruptions on my skin but I am pleased to say that after a few applications of your Extract according to your directions, that every unpleasant appearance forsook my skin and in a very short space of time a perfect cure was made. I shall not feel any objection, if you think proper to make this public, and I have the honour to be, Sir, yours most faithfully, C. A. Seymour. Copy of a Letter received March 19th, [the] 1850. Duke-street, Liverpool, March 18, 1850. Dear Sir,-I should feel ungrateful after tee service I have re- [received] ceived [received] by the use of your Oriental Extract, did I not thank you for the same. I have to inform you that seeing it adverti [advert] in several Liverpvol [Liverpool] newspapers, I was persuaded by a friend to try it, although at that time I felt assured it would only be a waste of money and trouble, having had recourse to so many things before, without doing me the least good, but at last I determined to give it a trial, and accordingly obtained a 2s. 9d. bottle from Messrs. Eyre and Co., Steel-street, as one of your agents in this town, and J can only say with much pleasure that after a few ap- [applications] plications [applications] I perceived a pleasing change, and in a short time a poriect [Porritt] cure was the result; for which I beg you to accept my t thanks.-I am, dear Sir, yours obliged, M. Parker. Extract of a Letter received March 11, 1850. Union-street, Bristol, March 10, 1850. Mr. G. H. J. Cockburn, 27, Aldgate, London.-Sir,-I take With great pleasure an opportunity of forwarding a Testimonial respecting the great benefit I have received from the use of your invaluable Oriental Botanical Extract, and I shall not think it but my duty to recommend it for use to all my friends and others, who are troubled with any unpleasant eruptions on their skin, for I can say this, after trying every other preparation, and deriving no use from them, I was induced by a lady to make a trial of your wonderful Extract, and I cannot express my feelings in sufficient for the good results that ensued for pre- [previous] vious [pious] to making use of it I was ashamed to go out into any society -my complexion being quite discoloured, by eruptions and spots; but after only using it twice, I even then perceived a great altera- [alter- alteration] tion [ion] for the better, and in a short time so improved that all my acquaintance were surprised and more, your Extract, to use, instead of being a trouble, is quite pleasant, and also an addition to the toilet. Hoping you will pardon this intrusion and freedom, I am, Sir, Durant. yours, respectfully, The Oriental Botanical Extract is prepared according to Dr Cockburn, therefore, requests the age of the patient. parties will obtain it according to the following instruc- [instruct- instructions] tions [tins -No. 1, for the use of persons from 12 to 18 years of 30 to 50. age; No. 2, for all persons from Dr. Cockburn can be consulted by letter, on all diseases ot the skin, or patients remitting him his usual fee, by post- [post office] office order or otherwise. . Prepared only, and sold wholesale'and retail, by the sole proprietor, Dr. G. H. J. Cockburn, 27, London, in bottles, at 2s. 9d. and 4s. 6d. each, with directions for use also by the following wholesale London chemists - Messrs. Barclay and Sons, 95, Farringdon-street Messrs. Edwards and Co., St. Paul's Churchyard Mr. J. r, 150, Oxford-street Mr. Thomas Prout, 222, Strand Messrs. Sutton and Co., Bow Church-yard Messrs, Hannay and Co., 63, Oxford-street; Messrs. Butler and Co., 4, Cheapside. Messrs. J. and R. Raimes, [Raines] Edinburgh; Mr. D. Campbell; Glasgow; Messrs. Pring and Co., Dublin. Mr. W. P. ENGLAND, chemist, Wholesale and Retail Agent for HUDDERSFIELD. Mr. Hunter, chemist, Dewsb [Dews] Messrs. Bolton, Blanshard, and. Co., wholesale and retail agents, York, Messrs. Reinhardt and Sons, chemists, wholesale and retail agents, Leeds. Mr. Hough, chemist, Doncaster. Mr. Priestley, chemist, Pontefract. Mr. Hall, chemist, Barnsley. Mr. Sewell, chemist, Sheffield. Mr. Wright, chemist, Chesterfield. Mr. Blackburn, chemist, Bradford. Mr. Wilkinson, chemist, Halifax. . Butterworth, chemist, Todmorden. . J. M. Clitton, [Clifton] chemist, Delph. . Hick, chemist, Wakefield. And all other respectable chemists in the United Kingdom. 4, SAMUEL WARBURTON, of No. 11, St. Mark-street, Wood- [Woodhouse] house, near Leeds, in the County of York, gentleman, do solemnly and sincerely declure [declare] that I am the owner of the dielling-howse, [dwelling-house] No. 13, Trafalgar-street, in Leeds aforesaid, That the said duell- [dull- duelling] 'ing-house [house] has been tenanted and occupied by the firms of Wilkinson and Co., or Wilkinson, Royle and Co., for upwards of twelve years And that no person or persons of the nome [some] of Wilkinson, nor any Jjirm [Jim] calling themselves Wilkinson and Co., and residing either at Halifax, Huddersfidd, [Huddersfield] or Bradford, in the said County of York, ever resided at No. 13, Trafalgar-street, in Leeds ever tenanted the same, or had any connection with ment. [men] SAMUEL WARBURTON. Taken, declared, and subscribed at Leeds, in the County of York, this 20th day of May, 1848, before me, GEORGE STABLES Solicitor, Leeds. URE [RE] GUARANTEED.- [GUARANTEED] WILKINSON, ROYiE, [Royle] and Co. may be consulted at their resi. [rest] dence, [dene] 18, TRAFALGAR-STREET, LEEDS (Surge 57, Nile- [Street] street), from nine in the Morning till Ten at Night, and on Sundays till Two. They are, in consequence of increased practice, reluctantly, for the present, obliged to discontinue their usual visits to Bradford, Halifax, and Huddersfield. They beg, however, to state, that communications addressed to at Leeds, will be attended to, and to intimate that oe have entered into arrangements with Dr. ROYLE, M.R.C.8., who has had vast opportunities of studying Dis- [Diseases] eases, &c. &ec., having long confined his attention thereto in one of the princi [Prince] Hospitals in the kingdom. He has obtained first-rate Testimonials of his skill in their treat- [treatment] ment. [men] A very extensive private practice has roved his success. Letters, containing 1, will be attended to, and Advice and Medicines will be forwarded. Parties who cannot Personally apply, might successfull [successful] use W. R. and Co.'s URIFYING [PURIFYING] DROPS and PURI- [PURE- PURIFYING] FYING [DYING] PILLS.-A Treatise, of 24 pages, embellished with engravings, is sent with them. ROYLE, and Co. have published their Me- [Medical] dical [medical] Adviser. 1 a a proof of its utility, a large edition has aforesaid, nor that establish- [established] tthe [the] F rops, [Roos] 4s. 6d. per bottle; three in and 1 is 'x in one, 1 1s.; Pills, 2s, 9d., 48. 6d., 11s., . per box. Considerable saving is effected by Pook [Pool] ne 1c larger sized bottles and boxes; to be had in their residence'; or of the following agents - HUDDERSFIELD-yr. BROOK, Printer, 26, Buxton-road. Halifax- [Halifax] Mr, 3 . Marks Pino [Piano] 272 bookseller; and Barnsley-Mr. 'Caution. Unprincipled ' labels, bills, relative to Wilkins having the Medicis [Medicine] the Public that none are ie Honry [Henry] Bayle [Bale on - Phey [They] can only be obtainad [obtained] ed at thei [the] cider a felony j ane [an] accredited ta, , CAUTION TO THE PUBLIC. Messrs. WILKINSON and Co., Surgeons, beg to say that they have no connection with any person or persons in Leeds, who style them selves Wilkinson and Co.-Messrs. Wilkinson and Co. can only be consulted daily at 2, Back-green, Huddersfield and 1, King Cross- [Cross] sre, [are] Halifax. DELAY NOT OR delays are erous. [rouse] All ies [is] sufterin [suffering] F from po of a dange [danger] nature should Meare WILKINSON Co., SuRGEoNs, [Surgeon] at their Medical Estab- [Stables- Establishment] lishmenis, [English] 2, Back GREEN, HUDDERSFIELD, and 1, KING CROSS-STREET, HALIFAX, where honour and a ly cure may be relied upon. Attendance daily at the above Establishments. UEIPYING [COPYING] DROPS, an astonish- [astonishing] ing discovery for the cure of every stage and symptom of the venereal disease, price 4s. 6d. per bottle, eax [ex] only be had of the following agents - Halifax.-Mr. Wilson, bookseller, &c., North Bridge. Huddersfield.-Mr. Dewhirst, ist, [its] &c., King-street. Dewsbury.-Mr. Hunter, chemist and ist. [its] Wakefield.-Mr. Lawton, chemist and druggist, Bottom of Kirkgate. rsley.-Mr. [Riley.-Mr] Waterfield, bookseller, &c. Bradford.-Mr. Tetley, chemist, &c., Leeds-road 3 and Mr. Sutcliff, chemist, &c., W te. Hebden Bridge.-Mr. Garforth, kseller. [seller] Keighley.-Mr. Akeds, [Asked] Stamp Office. Todmorden.-Mr. Farrar, hair dresser. Rochdale.-Howarth, &c., wholesale druggist. Heywood.-Mr. Alston's boot and shoe establishment. Colne.-Mr. Hodgson, chemist, &c. Dencaster.-Hough, [Doncaster.-Hough] chemist, &c., Corn Market, Leeds.-Mr. Green, bookseller, Briggate. Knottingley.-Mr. Greenhow, chemist, &c. Pontefract.-Mr. Farrer, chemist, &c. Roper-street, Goole.-Mr. Harnet, [Garnet] chemist, &c. Selby.-Mr. Glew, chemist, &e. York.-Mr. Marsh, stationer, &e., Peter-gate, Skipton.-Mr. Irving, chemist, &c. Burnley.-Mr. Munn, chemist, & Bingley.-Mr. Dunn, chemist, &c. me those Numbers, Names, and Streets, Or serious disappointments you will meet. All Letters punctually attended to, and Medicines sent to any part of the Kingdom. Moe Law A dreadful instance oe mob-law has just oc- [occurred] curred [cured] in Culpepper, [Clipper] Virginia. A name ray- [reason] son, had been twice tried and convicted by a jury murdered Mr. David A. Miller, of that place, and on eac [each] occassion [occasion] the court granted him a new trial, on the ground that the testimony hardly justified suspicion, much less guilt. A mob rose, and, headed by several men of so- [called] called respectability, broke open the gaol, placed a rail across two trees, and hung him. Before he was strung up they gave him one minute to confess, when he solemnly de- c his innocence, DU BARRY'S HEALTH-RESTORING FOOD FOR INVALIDS AND INFANTS, EALTH [HEALTH] RESTORED without Medicine, inconvenience, or expense, to the most nervously delicate, dyspeptic, constipated, bilious, debilitated, or shattered constitution. Six Indispensibles [Indispensable] to Invalids, delicate Persons and In- [Infants] fants. [ants] Protected by Royal Letters Patent, ARABIAN TT Price-1 Ib. Is., 3lb. [lb] 2s. 9d., 6b. 5s. 3d., 12Ib. [ob] 10s. LENTIL POWDER. Price-llb. [Price-ll] 1s, 4d., 3s. 6d,, 6lb. [lb] 6s. 6d., 121bs. [bs] 12s. ERVALENTA. [EVENT] In canisters, 11b, [b] 2s., 31b. [b] 5s. 6d., 6Ib. [ob] 10s., 12 1b. 18s. Du Barry's PULMONIC BON [ON] BONS. [BINS] A nice, safe, and effectual remedy for coughs, colds, asthma, and all affections of the lungs, throat, and breath, are of unrivalled excellency. In boxes, Is. 1 d., 2s. 9d., 4s. 6d.; or, post free, 1s. 4d., 3s. 3d., 5s. 2d. Du Barry and Co., sole Licensees for Nevill's Patent FLOUR OF LENTILS, as reed, prepared, and highly improved, by Du Barry and Co., 127, New Bond-street, London. It is packed in canisters suitable for all climates, lb. at 1s., 3lb. [lb] at 2s. 9d., 6lb. [lb] at 5s. 3d., at 10s. Each canister bears the seal and signature of Du Barry and Co., in full, without which none can be genuine, and the imitating of either is felony. The above farinaceous foods, as prepared by Du Barry and Co., will be found very useful to invalids and delicate children; but THE REMEDY for dyspepsia (indigestion), constipation, acidity, cramps, spasms, fits, heartburn, diarrhea, [diarrhoea] nervousness, biliousness, affections of the liver and kidneys, flatulency [flatulence] distension, palpitation of the heart, nervous headache, deafness, noises in the head and ears, pains in almost every part of the body, chronic inflammation and of the stomach, eruptions on the skin, scrofula, consumption, dropsy, rheumatism, gout, nausea and vomiting during p cy, after eating, or at sea, low spirits, spleen, general debility, ysis, [sis] cough, asthma, inquietude, sleeplessness, invo- [into- voluntary] untary [voluntary] blushing, tremors, dislike to society, unfitness for study, delusions, loss of memory, vertigo, blood to the head, exhaustion, melancholy, undless [unless] fear, indecision, wretchedness, thoughts of self-destruction, &c., is Du Barry's delicious health-restoring food for invalids and infants, THE REVALENTA [PREVALENT] ARABICA, [ARABIC] Discovered, exclusively grown, and imported by Du of the Revalenta [Prevalent] estates, and of the patent machinery by which alone the curative principles of the plant can be de- [developed] veloped. [envelope] This light delicious breakfast farina (without medicine of any kind, without inconvenience, and without expense, as it saves 50 times its cost in other more expen- [expense- expensive] sive [side] remedies) speedily and permanently removes the above disorders. It never turns acid on the weakest stomach, but imparts a healthy relish for lunch and dinner, and restores the faculty of digestion and nervous and muscular energy to the most enfeepled. [enfeebled] 50,000 testimonials, some of which given below, leave no doubt of its restorative virtues. TESTIMONIALS, It has the highest approbation of Lord Stuart de Decies; [decides] the Venerable Archdeacon Alexander Stuart, of Ross-a cure of tliree [tree] years' nervousness; Major-General Thomas King, of Exmouth; Captain Parker D. Bingham, R.N., of No. 4, Park walk, Little Chelsea, London, who was cured of twenty- [twenties] seven years' dyspepsia in six weeks' time; Captain Andrews, R.N.; Captain Edwards, R.N, William Hunt, ., Barrister- [Barrister at] at-Law, [Law] King's College, Cambridge, who, after suffering sixty years from partial paralysis, has regained the use of his limbs in a very short time upon this excellent food; the Rev. Charles Kerr, of Winslow, Bucks-a cure of functional disorders; Mr. Thomas Woodhouse, Bromley-recording the cure of a lady from constipation and sickness during pregnancy; the Rev. Thomas Minster, of St. Saviour's, Leeds-a eure [ere] of five years' nervousness, with spasms and daily vomitings [vomiting Mr. Taylor, Coroner of Bolton Captain Allen-recording the cure of epileptic fits; Doctors Ure [Re] and Harvey James Shorland, [Holland] Esq., No. 3, Sydney-terrace, Reading, Berks, late surgeon in the 96th Regi- [Reg- Regiment] ment-a [men-a] cure of dropsy James Porter, Esq., Athol-street, Perth -a cure of 13 years' cough, with general debility; J. Smyth, Esq., Lower Abbey-street, Dublin Cornelius O'Sullivan, M.D,, F.R.C.S., Dublin-a perfect cure of thirty years' indescribable agony which had resisted all other remedies and fifty thousand other well-known individuals, who have sent the discoverersand [discoverer sand] inporters, [Importers] Dn Barry and Co,, 127, New Bond-street, London, testimonials of the extrordinary [extraordinary] manner in which their health has been restored by this useful and economical diet, after all other remedies had been tried in vain for many years, and all hopes of recovery abandoned.-Morning Chronicle. Analysis by the celebrated Professor of Chemistry and Analytical Cheinist, [Chemist] Andrew Ure, [Re] M.D., F.R.S., &c., &c. - London, 24, Bloomsbury-square, June 8, 1849. I hereby certify, that having examined 'Du Barry's Health Restoring Food,' I find it to be a pure vegetable Farina, perfectly wholesome, easily digestible, likely to promote a healthy action of the stomach and bowels, and thereby to counteract dyspepsia, constipation, and their nervous consequences. Anprew [Andrew] Urs, [Us] M.D., F R.S., &., Analytical Chemist. St. Saviour's, Leeds, Dec. 9, 1847, For the last five years I have been in a most deplorable condition of health, having been subject during that period to most severe pains in the back, chest, right and left sides, which produced vomiting almost daily...... Next to God, I owe you a great debt of gratitude. I have not had any sickness at the stomach since I commenced your Food, &c., &c-I remain, . gentlemen, yours very truly, Rev. Tuomas [Thomas] Minster, of Farnley Tyas, Yorkshire. Dewsbury, Yorkshire, 11th Sept., 1849. Gentlemen,-I am using your Food with great success. Before I commenced I could not take a meal of any description, but was sure to suffer great pain after it from indigestion, I suppose, but thank God I am much better. I have recommended your Food to a great many of my fellow CALDER, Sergeant Royal Sappers and Miners, Ordnance Survey, Dewsbury. 2, Princess-street, Manchester, 3rd month, 19th, [the] 1849. Friend,- [Friend] I think no one who had received or seen so much good and comfort result from it as in my mother's case, would be without it in sickness. Thou art at liberty to use this letter as thou thinkest [thinks] best, and I will cheerfully answer any inquiries.-I am, thy friend, EpwaRpD [Edward] Corbett, Sanitary En. gineer, [engineer] &c. s 3, Sydney-terrace, Reading, Berks, Dec. 3, 1847. Gentlemen,-I ain [in] happy to be able to inform you that the per- [person] son for whom the former quantity was procured, has derived very great benefit from its use; distressing symptoms of long standing have been removed, and a feeling of restored heaith [health] in- [induced] duced. [duce] Having witnessed the beneficial effects in the above- [above mentioned] mentioned case, I can with confidence recommend it, and shall have much pleasure in so doing whenever an opportunity offers. -I am, gentlemen, very truly yours, JAMES SHORLAND, [HOLLAND] late iment. [amend] surgeon, 96th Regime Stainbro', [Stain bro] Barnsley, Aug. 11th, 1849. Gentlemen,-My sister and myself have dived much benefit from your Revalenta [Prevalent] Arabica [Arabic] Food. We both of us have suffered much from nervousness and debility, but are thankful to state We are now much stronger ahd [had] calmer than before. Please send another 10lb [lb] canister, éc.-B. M...... Schoolmaster. Royal Hotel, St. Heliers, Jersey, Nov. 4, 1849. My dear Sir,-It is not to be told all the benefit your Food has been to me; and my litt [list] e son cries for 2 saucer of it every morn- [morning] ing-he [he] never wanted a doctor since it came into the house. I consider you a blessing to society at large.-Most faithfully yours, Watrer [Water] KEATING. 21, Queen's-terrace, Bayswater, London, Nov. 22, 1849. Mr. Dampier [Damper] will thank Messrs. Du Barry and Co. tosend [to send] him another canister of their Revalenta [Prevalent] Arabica, [Arabic] it agreeing so well with hisinfant. [his infant] (This infant was six days' old when it com- [commenced] menced [mended] living on the Food). Devon Cottage, Bromley, Middlesex, March 31, 1849. Gentlemen,-The lady for whom I ordered your food is six months advanced in pregnancy, and was suffering severely from indigestion and constipation, throwing up her meals shortly after eating them, having a great deal of heartburn, and being constantly obliged to resort to physic or the enema, and some- [sometimes] times to both. Iam [I am] happy to inform you that your Food pro- [produced] duced [duce] immediate relief She has never been sick since, had but iittle [little] heartburn, and the functions are more regular, &c, Tuos. [Tues] WOODHUUSE. [WOODHOUSE] Pool Anthony, Tiverton, Nov. 8, 1848. All that I had suffered from for twenty-five years, and which no medicine could remove or relieve, seems to vanish under the ihfluence [influence] of Revalenta. [Prevalent] I enjoy sound and refreshing sleep, which, until now, I could not procure. Nervousness is passing away rapidly, and I am much more calm and collected in every- [everything] thing I do, and it has quite sweetened my poor temper. It now affords me pleasure to do for others what, before, I did not dare to do for nervous irritation, &c. W. R. REEVEs. [Reeves] Athol-street, Perth, May 2, 1848. Some time has now elapsed since the lady (who had been an invalid for thirteen years from wand of digestion, accompanied with cough and general prostration of strength) for whom I procured your Arabiac [Arabic] Food has been sing it daily as directed, and I am happy to say that it has luced [luce] a most salu [sale] change in her system, &c, P ary [art] JAMES POTTER. ' Haddington, East Lothian, March 3, 1849. Dear Sir,-Your excellent Arabica [Arabic] Food has com- [completely] letely [lately] restored my stomach, nerves, and liver, which had boon disordered for nearly twenty years past, and my health is now everything I could wish, and has been so these three months past; &. FRASER. ImPporTaNT [Important] CavUTION.-Of [Caution.-Of] late many ignorant persons, actuated by cupidity alone, have attempted to foist upon the public, flour or powder of Lentils, in imitation of Du Barry's invaluable Heralanta [Herald] Arabica [Arabic] food (a farina posses- [possessing] sing the highest curative Principles of any substances ever discovered, and of which Messrs. Du Barry and Co. are the sole proprietors and possessors). These imitative imposters have not hesitated to copy our advertisements, and puff as CURATIVE that which (though unobjectionable as fi roperly [property] prepared) possesses no more curative virtues than Prisco [Prison] pend Nor can they show a single curative effect, whilst Du Barry's Revalent [Prevalent] Arabica [Arabic] food has cured fifty thousand persons of high respectability, even in cases where all other remedies had failed and all hopes of recovery abandoned. But they invariably refer to the Old Testa- [Taste- Testament] ment [men] as their great authority forgetting that the only re- [reference] ference [France] there made to Lentils is Esau's fraud upon his brother Jacob; and the public is left to infer that these imitators, intent upon following Esau's example, wish to perpetrate a wholesale fraud upon invalids. A full report of cures of the above and many other complaints, and a copious extract from fifty thousand testimonials, from parties of the highest tability, [ability] is sent gratis by Du and Co., on receipt of two stamps. In canisters, with tull [till] instructions, weighing Ib. at 2s. 9d. ; 2lb. [lb] at 4s. 6d. 5ib. [ob] at lls. [ll] 12lb. [lb] at ; Super-refined quality, 10Ib., [ob] 33s.; [S's] and 5lb. [lb] 22s.; [S's] suitabl [suitable] ked [led] for all climates. Canisters forwarded by DU BARRY and Co., on receipt of Post-office or Bankers' orders. The 12Ib. [ob] and 10lb. [lb] canisters carriage-free to any town or railway station connected by rail with London. Du Barry and bo, 127, New Bond-street, London also of Fortnum, [Fortnight] Mason, and Co., 182 and 183, Piccadilly, Purveyors to her Majesty the Queen, 182, Piccadilly; Hedges and Butler, 155, nt- [street] street Barclay, 95, Farringdon-street Edwards, 67, St. Paul's Church-yard Rumsey, [Ramsey] 3, Queen-street-place; Sut- [St- Sutton] ton, Newberry, Sanger, Hannay, 63, Oxford-street and through all respectable grocers, chemists, medicine vendors and booksellers in the kingdom, Agent for HUDDERSFIELD, Mr. W. P. ENGLAND, CHEMIsT, [Chemists] MARKET-PLACE. P. H. Wilkinson and Mr. J. H. Kershaw. BaRNSLEY,-John [Barnsley,-John] Ray. BEVERLEY,-E. Pipes, North Bar-street. BRADFORD,-John Pratt, W. J. Thomas, Thomas Milner Maud and Wilson, M. Rogerson, F. M. Remmington, DEwsBuRY,-T. [Dewsbury,-T] M. and C. Brooke. LEEDS.-Reinhardt and Sons, 76, Briggate. PONTEFRACT,-James Brice, Druggist. SHEFFIELD,-T. Watson and Co. WAKEFIELD,-G. E. Smith. York,-Bolton, Blanshard, and Co. BIRMINGHAM,-Phillpott [BIRMINGHAM,-Phillip] and Son, 28, High-street, LIVERPOOL,-T. Nixon and Co., 1, Castle-street, MANCHESTER,-T. Nash, John Dalton-street, DoncasTER,-R. [Doncaster,-R] Hartley. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. BANKRUPTS.-Fainay, [BANKRUPTS.-Fain] Avucust [August] 16, es Gillett Beach, Woolwich, licensed victualler, to su ander [under] Aug. 23, Sept. 28, at two o'clock, at the Bank- [Bankrupts] rupts' [ruts] Court solicitors, Messrs. Bristow and Tarrant, Bond- [Bond court] court, Walbrook official assignee, Mr. Whitmore, Basing- [Basing hall] hall-street. [street] . James Groom Short, Bell-street, are-road, iron- [iron founder] founder, Aug. 23, at twelve o'clock, Sept. 28, at one, at the Bankrupts' Court solicitor, Mr. Rushbury, Howard-street, Strand official assignee, Mr. Cannan, [Cannon] Birchin-lane, [Birch-lane] Corn- [Cornhill] hill. John Napoleon Reynolds, Upper-street, Islington, grocer, Aug. 23, at half past eleven o'clock, Sept. 27, at hali-past [hail-past] one, at the Bankrupt's Court solicitors, Messrs. Van San- [Landaus] dauand [landau] Cumming, King-street, Cheapside official assignee, Mr. Cannan, [Cannon] Birchin-lane, [Birch-lane] Cornhill. Frederick Mountford, Greenwich, stationer, Aug. 24, Oct. 4, at one o'clock, at the Bankrupt's Court solicitor, Mr. Goddard, King-street, Cheapside; official assignee, Mr. Groom, Abchurch-lane. John Robinson and Edward Moore, Wakefield, spinners, Aug. 29, Sept. 23, at eleven o'clock, at the Leeds District Court of Bankruptcy solicitors, Messrs. Westmorland and Taylor, Wakefield official assignee, Mr. Hope, Leeds. Robert Henry Wood, Birmingham, surgeon, Aug. 29, Sept. 26, at twelve o'clock, at the Birmingham District Court of Bankruptcy solicitors, Messrs. Motteram, [Tram] Knight, and Emmett, Birmingham; official assignee, Mr. Valpy, [Val] Birmingham. William Shropshall, [Shropshire] jun., Congleton, Cheshire, miller, Aug. 26, Sept. 23, at eleven o'clock, at the Liverpool Dis- [District] trict [strict] Court of Bankruptcy solicitor, Mr. Bell, Liverpool; official assignee, Mr. Morgan, Liverpool. ; William Goldfinch Williams, Accrington, Lancashire, draper, Aug. 27, Sept. 18, at twelve o'clock, at the Man- [Manchester] chester District Court of Bankruptcy solicitors, Messrr, [Messrs] Sale, Worthington, and Shipman, Manchester; official assignee, Mr. Fraser, Manchester. PARTNERSHIPS DISSOLVED. rowther rather] and Shawcross, Stockport, cotton spinners.- [spinners] Dewhurst and Bevan, Manchester, Manufacturing chemists. -D. Kendal and Co., Huddersfield, woolstaplers.-Darn- [wool staplers.-Darn- Darnbrough] brough, [borough] Worth, and Co., Manchester, wholesale tea mer- [Mr- merchants] chants.-L. [L] Fisher and W. Dyson, Huddersfield, stone masons.-J. Peace and Co., Sheffield,. file manufacturers. Barry Co., 127, New Bond-street, London, sole owners , -T. Lartcaster, [Latest] sen., and T. Lancaster, jun., Liverpool, and LongsPreston, [Longstreet] Yorkshire, graziers.-J. Cooper, and J. Hartley, Manchester, letter-press printers. DIVIDENDS. Sept. 7, W. Linley, Conisbrough, Yorkshire, sithe- [site- manufacturer] manufacturer.-Sept. [Sept] 7, J. Bridgeford, [Bradford] Sheffield, printer.- [printer] Sept. 6, M. Cawood, Leeds, ironfounder.-Sept. [iron founder.-Sept] 7, H. Par- [Parker] ker, [er] O. Shore, J. Brewin, and J. Rodgers, Sheftield, [Sheffield] bankers. -Sept. 7, W. L. Bickley, [Buckley] Sheffield, innkeeper.-Sept. 6, J. Garrison, Helperby, Yorkshire, grocer. --- se BANKROPTS.-TvueEspay, [BANKRUPTS.-Trespass] Auzust [August] 20. John Gray and Robert Williams, Chester, engineers, to surrender Sept. 2 and 23, at eleven o'clock, at the Liver- [Liverpool] pool District Court of Bankruptcy solicitor, Mr. Walker, Chester official assignee, Mr. Cazenove, [Convey] Liverpool. William Goodwin, Macclesfield, manufacturer, Sept. 4 and 26, at twelve o'clock, at the Manchester District Court of Bankruptcy solicitors, Messrs. Lawrence and Reed, Bread-street, Cheapside and Messrs. Sale, Worthington, and Shipman, Manchester official assignee, Mr. Hobson, Manchester. . William Hymers, [Rhymes] Gateshead, Durham, publican, Aug. 27, at twelve o'clock, Oct. 3, at eleven, at the Newcastle- [Newcastle] upon-Tyne [Tyne] District Court of Bankruptcy solicitors, Mr. Harle, Southampton-buildings, Chancery-lane and Mr. Butcherbank, [Butcher bank] Newcastle-upon-Tyne official assignee, Mr. Wakley, [Walker] Newcastle-upor-Tyne. [Newcastle-upon-Tyne] PARTNERSHIPS DISSOLVED. J. Pearson and Co., Almondbury, Yorkshire, scribbling millers. Bentley and Carr, Ashton-under-Lyne, common brewers as far as regards R. Bentley. C. and J. Smith, Mold green, near Huddersfield, drysalters. [trustees] Clapham and Gray, Leeds, joiners. A. Holland, and Co., Oldham, Lancashire, tailors. Tee EXECUTION OF WILLIAM Ross.-On Saturday, at twelve o'clock, the sentence of death passed upon William Ross, at the late assizes, for the murder of his wife, at the parish of Quick, by poison, was carried into effect, at the usual place of execution, adjoining York Castle. Sir G. Grey respited [respected] the execution for a week, in order that he might ake [ale] further enquiries, and communicate with Mr. Justice Cresswell. Having done this, the Secretary of State for- [forwarded] warded a letter to Mr. Noble, the governor of the castle, who received it on Friday morning, intimating that he could not interfere with the sentence which had been passed, This determination was, of course, made known to Ross, who again asserted that he was innocent, but he said, Situated as I'am, I would rather die than be placed in the same situation, and have the same conscience as Martha Buckley. He was a good deal unnerved, and apparently much agitated at the time, but towards afternoon he be- [became] came more calm, and engaged in prayer with much seeming fervour, he being attended as usual by the Rev. T. Sutton, the chaplain. 'The usual service was held in the forenoon, at the castle, at which the culprit was present, and on the reading of the apostle's creed, his responses were audible to all who were assembled. On this occasion, no con- [condemned] demned [demand] sermon was preached. The chaplain remained with the culprit till about nine o'clock last evening, after which he was left under the charge of Mr. Pears, the schcolmaster, [schoolmaster] two prisoners also being in the cell. Being unable to read, portions of the scriptures were read to him, and the time till one o'clock was occupied in this mariner, and in devotional exercises on the part of Ross, conducted in an apparent spirit of earnestness and sincerity. At that time he la d down, and slept till nearly three o'clock, when he proposed that they should unite in singing the 5lst [last] and 39th Psalms (old version), which they did. The debtors being liberated from their dormitories at six o'clock, about ten minutes prior to that hour Ross was con- [conducted] ducted from the condemned cell to an apartment on the opposite side of the yard adjoining the scaffold, which was then being erected. Up to this period, he remained in a very composed state of mind, and several times expressed himself to the effect that he would rather go on to the scaffold than have the conscience of Martha Buckley. At quarter past six he had another of those fits with which he has been several times visited since his condemnation. It was a very strong one, and rendered him so violent as to require three or four men to hold him. Since receiving the intelligence communicated to him on Friday morning respecting his death, he had been much harrassed [harassed] with a bowel complaint, and although he had administered to him large quantities of medicine, it continued till the time of his execution, thus rendering him exceedingly weak. The unhappy man appeared to have been buoyed up during the past week, with the hope of being ultimately reprieved, consequent on the week's respite allowed him, and ex- [expressed] pressed himself to that effect. The letter announcing his fate, therefore, produced a doubly painful effect upon. his mind. The chaplain administered the sacrament to the culprit at eleven o'clock, and shortly before twelve, Wil- [William] liam Gray, Esq., the under-sheriff, proceeded to the castle. The unhappy man then underwent the process of pinioning by the executioner (Nathaniel Howard.) Precisely at twelve o'clock, the under-sheriff, the chaplain, Mr. Noble, the governor, the culprit, and other officials made their appearance on the scaffold. He then engaged in prayer for a few moments, after which the hangman completed his task, drew the fatal bolt, and the after a few struggles, expired.-During the morning, he stated to the chaplain that he had made his peace with God, and asserted his innocence of the crime to the last. He was much firmer on the scaffold than was expected. There would be about 4,000 persons present, who appeared, on the whole, to sympathise with Ross on his untimely end.- [end] York Herald, Jenny Linp [Lin] In LivERPOOL.-The [Liverpool.-The] engagement of Jenny Lind to sing at two concerts in Liverpool, previous to her departure for America, has caused an excitement almost unparalleled even in the history of her triumphs. Fabulous prices are said to have been paid for tickets; and a great ery very] has been raised by the local press against the committee of the Philharmonic Society for having, as it is said, made a market speculation ot the affair, by exercising their vested right to purchase the tickets in order to sell them at a pre- [premium] mium. [mum] The first at which the earl ed appeared was given on Friday night, at the in Hope- [Hope street] street. Places had been secured by visitors from most of the principal towns in England, and the interior of the hall presented a magnificent spectacle. The boxes could boast of containing several noble families of distinction 3 and, owing to the extrardinary [extraordinary] demand for places in the stalls and galleries, the committee were obliged to appropriate the side aisles for a good portion of the audience. The number present on Friday evening might be fairly esti- [est- estimated] mated at three thousand. Amongst those present were Lord Sefton and Mr. Southern, Lord Ward, Lord Ingestre, Ladies Beritinck, [Britannic] the Baroness French, Sir John Bayley, Sir George Gibbs, Mr. Justice Cresswell, Mr. Justice Wightman Clement Royds, Esq., the high-sheriff Thos. Littledale, [Little dale] Esq., and several officers of the 52nd [2nd] regiment, in full uniform. MdUe. [Due] Lind was supported by Signor Bel- [Ballet] letti, [let] M. Vivier [Vizier] (the horn player), Miss M. Williams, and Miss Andrews M. Jules Benedict officiated as conductor. It is hardly necessary to say that Jenny Lind's entrance into the orchestra was the signal for the most tumultuous cheer- [cheering] ing, the audience rising simultaneously in order to do honour to the gifted prima [prime] donna. Mdlle [Middle] Lind was recalled after each performance, and during the evening her amazing feats of vocalisation were often interrupted by unanimous bursts of applause. On Monday night the performance consisted of Handel's oratorio, the Messiah, on which occasion Mdile. [Mile] Lind sang before an equally fashionable and numerous audience. 'The greatest curiosity prevailed about this performance, as Mdlle. [Middle] Lind had never before sung in any oratorio of Handel since her arrival in this coun' [con] The event proved, what might have been ex- [expected] Rected, [Erected] t this gifted lady eas [was] equally successful in the essiah [Messiah] as in the Creation and Elijah. On Monday Mddlle. [Middle] Lind was escorted by J. B. Yates, Esq., and other gentlemen, through the Southern Hospital, for the enlarge- [enlargement] ment [men] of which she exerted herself so nobly a short time since-the concert which she attended at the Amphitheatre producing the splendid sum of 1,200. She expressed her- [herself] self much gratified with the arrangements of the institution. In acknowledgement of the generous services to this insti- [inst- institution] tution [tuition] a silver tea kettle had been previously made for her, and was presented by the chairman of the institution on Tuesday. In appearance Mddle [Middle] Lind is much more robust than when in England last year the re she has lately enjoyed from arduous duty, has produced the most beneficial effects. Mademoiselle Lind took her departure for America by the Atlantic steamer on Wednesday morning Hicuway [Highway] RoBBERY [Robbery] NEAR BRADFORD.-On Friday a young man named Richard Petty was brought before the county bench, on remand from Monday, charged with highway robbery. From the evidence it appeared that about a quarter to 11 o'clock, on the night of that day week, Mr. Wright was on his way home to Brown Royd Hill, having been at the White Swan Inn, Wibsey, and as he was crossing some fields he was attacked by two men. The prisoner was one of them, and a man led Squire Greenhough, who has absconded was the other, both of whom were well known to Mr. Wright. The prosecutor heard footsteps behind him, and on turning round he wa. knocked down, his pockets were then rifled, and his pocket- [pocketbook] book, containing 477 19s. in gold, notes, and bills, taken from him. The whole of the stolen money, except a pound or two, has been recovered since the robbery. The prisoner was commitied [committed] to the next assizes, ATH [AT] OF AN ImpostoR.-The [Impostor.-The] Essex Herald says, - Mast of our readers will remember the history of an extra ordinary imposition, which we published some i practised by a yo woman of Chelmsford, ex the commiseration of the charitable, and, on er sont [son] from hospital to hospital, fairly puzzled the an the nature of her complaint, her case being nee av professional journals of the metropolis as a phenomen [phenomena ae medical practice, until at Brighton it was ad that all these hideous wounds were produced, and inflicted, by hydrochloric acid or spirit of salt, applied by her own hands. Her name will no dou [Du] e atter [utter] find record amongst some future history of ex sor [Sir] dinary [diary] impositions and we have now to add, as ue ae of such foul celebrity, the last sad chapter In her eS ve career. Consigned to the union house, after her de oO and expulsion from Brighton Hospital, she emerged from iton [iron] Tuesday, and, shunned by her neigh oe an those of her own class, and half-maddened, it woul [would] ee a by their insults, she perished on Thursday, closing, t . little doubt, a life of imposture with suicide, having on ee day been found drowned in the river, near Bishops Mill. On Friday an inquest was held on the body before C. C Lewis, Esq., at the King William, in to which house the body had been carried when taken one the water. Elisabeth Ginn said the deceased oe er daughter-a single woman, aged twenty-three last Fe ee ary. [art] She last saw her alive on Thursday morning, when she left the house after kissing her and bidding her good-bye, saying that she was going to to find employment at the silk factory. Witness gave her one shilling and some bread. She had never worked at the silk factory before, but she had met two girls in the union, where she went on being brought from Brighton Hospital, and they told her that if she went to them at Halstead she would get work. She had been in the union ten weeks, and came out last Tuesday to wit - ness's house. On Wednesday she started for Halstead about half-past twelve, but she took a wrong road, and went five miles out of her way, and therefore came back at night, when a party of boys came and played rough music, which upset her, and that, said her mother, was the cause of her death.-The Coroner Why did the boys come and play the rough music -Witness Their mothers set them on to do it, because of what she had done. She would have left me that night, but I persuaded her to stop with me.-Maria Ginn, a young sister, deposed-Since the de- [deceased] ceased came out of the union she stated there were two young women who persuaded her to go to Halstead, and they would ask their master to employ her. She did not know how those girls came to be in the Chelmsford Union. One of them was named Susan Carden. On Wednesday she started to go there, but returned at night, having lost her way. She said having lost her way she sat down to change her shoes, and a gentleman coming up she asked him if he was going to Chelmsford, and if he would let her ride there. He did so, and put her down at the Plough at Springfield. She said before that she saw some water, and had a great mind to jump in, but she thought of her mother's words when she d, a good girl, and take care of yourself. hen the boys came with the rough music she said, It's enough to drive one to do what they never thought of. -It appeared that the girl was generally considered to be of weak intellect.-The jury, after hearing the remainder of the evidence, which related principally to the discovery ot the body, returned a verdict ot Found drowned. With the exception of the abdo- [ado- abdomen] men, the body was covered with scars, some of them as large as the hand, from the wounds produced by the de- [deceased] ceased in her course of imposture. SPLITTING DEMANDS IN THE County Courts.-There is an important provision in the Amended County Courts Act, which took effect on the 14th inst., by which no second suit in a second court can be brought. By the 18th section it is enacted, that if any party shall sue another in any court for any debt or other cause of action for which he hath already sued him, and obtained judgment in any other court, the proof of such former suit having been brought and judgment obtained, may be given, and the party so suing shall not be entitled to recover in such second suit, and shall be adjudged to pay three times the costs of such second suit to the opposite party. THE BEER TRADE.-By an act of parliament which was passed list week a duty of 1s. 4d. per cwt. has been im- [in- ion] on sugar used in the brewing of beer, to commence from the 5th of July next. From the 10th of October next brewers are not to sell at any other place than their licensed brewing premises, or on premises licensed for the express purpose. Brewers may take out a license for the sale of beer at any other place as well as their brewing premises. Taking orders for the sale of beer is nct [not] to be deemed selling beer at any other than their licensed ho THERAPEUTICS.-The history of medicine is by no means flat- [flattering] tering [tearing] to science. It is questionable whether more is known of disease, their causes and their cure, at this moment, than at the time ot Galen; it is certain that diseases are quite as numerous, and in the aggregate as fatal. Every age has produced some new system of artificial therapeutics which the next age has banished ; has boasted in its turn of cures, and they, in their turn, haye [hay] been condemned as failures. Medicines themselves are the subjects of fashion. Is it not a positive proof that medicine is yft [yet] unsettled; in fact, that it has no established principles, that w is little more than conjectural At this moment, says Mr. Pinny, the opinions on the subject of treatment are almost as numerous as the practitioners themselves. Witness the mass of contradiction on the treatment of even one disease, namely, consumption, Stroll attributes its frequency to the in- [introduction] troduction [production] of bark. Morton considers bark an effectual cure. Ried [Red] ascribes the frequency of the disease to the use of mercury. Brillonet [Brilliant] asserts that it is curable by mercury only. Ruse says that consumption is an inflammatory disease-should be treated by bleeding, purging, cooling medicines, and starvation. Salva- [Salve- Salvation] dori [Dore] says it is a disease of debility, and should be treated by tonics, stimulating remedies, and a generous diet. Galen recom- [com- recommended] mended vinegar as the best preventative of consumption. Des- [Assault] sault [salt] and others assert that consumption is often brought on by taking vinegar to prevent obesity. Beddoes recommended fox- [foxglove] glove asa specific. Dr Parr found foxglove more injurious in his practice than beneficial. Such are the contradictory state- [statements] ments [rents] of medical men And yet there can be but one true theory of disease. Of the fallibility and inefficiency of medicine, none have been more conscious than medical men, many of whom have been honest enough to avow their conviction, and now re- [recommend] commend MESSRS. DU BARRY'S REVALENTA [PREVALENT] ARABICA [ARABIC] FOOD, farina which careful analysis has shown to be derived from the root of an African plant, somewhat similar to our honeysuckle. It appears to owes properties of a highly curative and delicately nutritive kind and numerous testimonials, from parties of un- [unquestionable] respectability, have attested that it supersedes medicine of every description in the effectual and permanent removal of indigestion (dyspepsia), constipation, and diarrheal [diarrhoea] nervousness, biliousness, liver complainis, [complaints] flatulency, [flatulence] distension, palpitation of the heart, nervous head ache, deafness, noises in the head and ears, pains in almost every part of the body, chronic inflammation, and ulceration of the stomach, erysipelas, eruptions on the skin, incipient consumption, dropsy, rheumatism, gout, heartburn, nausea and sickness during presnancy, [pregnancy] after eating, or at sca, [ca] low spirits, spasms, cramps, spleen, general dibility, [debility] lysis, [loses] asthma, cough, inquietude, sleeplessness, involuntary lushing, [rushing] tremors, dislike to society, unfitness for study, loss of memory, delusions, vertigo, blood to the head, exhaustion, mel- [melancholy] ancholy, [melancholy] groundless fear, indecision, wretchedness, thoughts of self-destruction, and many other complaints. It is, moreover, admitted by those who have used it to be the best food for in- [infants] fants [ants] and invalids generally, as it never turns acid on the weakest stomach, but imparts a healthy relish for lunch and dinner, and restores the faculty of digestion and nervous and muscular energy to the most enfeebled. Caution.-The name of Messrs. Du Barry's invaluable food, as also that of their firm, have been so closely imitated, that inva- [vain- invalids] lids cannot too carefully look at the exact spelling of both, and also Messrs. Du Barry's address, 127, New Bond-street, London, in orer [ore] to avoid being imposed upon by Ervalenta, Event, Real Arabian Revalenta, [Prevalent, or other spurious compounds, of peas, beans, lentils, Indian and oat meal, under a close imitation of the name, which have nothing to recommend them but the reckiess [reckless] audacity of their ignorant and unscrupulous com- [compound] pounders, [pounder] and which, though admirably adapted for pigs, would play sad havoe [have] with the delicate stomach of an invalid or infant. TIME TABLES. 'HUDDERSFIELD TO HOLMFIRTH PENISTONE, 3d Cli3d [Cloud] Cl2d [Cold] Cid Ghd [Gd] Cad CI Huddersfd [Huddersfield 6 58 20 9 45 2 0 5 40) 7 20 Lockwood. 7 3 8 2419 49 2 51 5 45 7 95 BerryBrow [Berry brow 7 8 ... 9 53 210 [W] 5 50 7 30 Honley. ... 7 10 8 31 9 56 2.15 5 55 7 35 Holmfirth junction. 7 13 8 34 10 0 219 [W] 6 0 7 40 Holmfirth arrival ....) 7 201 8 4010 7 7 45 departure 1 50 ... 12 10 410 [W] ... 7 35 Stocks Mr. 8 5 ... 12 20 4 20 7 45 Shepley .... 8 12 ... 12 25 4 25 7 58 Denby Dale; 8 20 12 35) 4 35 8 Penistone.. 8 30 ... 12 45 4 45 8 10 arrival 9 36 ... 1 231 5 38 Sundays. A Train leaves Huddersfield at 6 46, 10 11, 7 25 Lockwood 6 51, 10 15, 7 29; Be Brow 6 56, 10 30, 7 33; Honley 6 59, 10 35, 7 36; Holmfirth Junction 7 3, 10 40, 7 39; Holmfirth ar. 7 10, 10 45, 7 45; dep. [de] 70 a.m., 730 p.m.; Stocks Moor 7 15 a.m., 7 46 p.m.; Shepley 7 24 am, 7 49 p.m.; Denby Dale 7 29 a.m., 7 54 p.m.; Penistone 7 36a.m., [a.m] 8 2 p.m; Sheffield ar. 8 41 a.m. PENISTONE TO HOLMFIRTH HUDDERSFIELD. 3d Cli2d [Cloud] Cli2d [Cloud] Cli2d [Cloud] Clj2d [Clad] Ef Sheffield... ..) ... 10 1) .. 256) [W] 5 54 Penistone.. 7 10 50 3 32 6 40 DenbyDale [Dental 7 8 ll 3 40 6 50 Shepley .... 7 15 11 10 3 46) 7 Stocks Mr. 7 20 11 15 3 50) 7 10 Holmfirth junction 7 30 li 20 3 dal [al] 7 wu Holmfirth arrival....) 740 [W] ... 11 30) ... 4 5) 7 30 departure 7 32 8 55 11 25 3 20 6 30 7 50 Honley ..... 7 44) 9 611 35; 3 30) 6 401 8 O BerryBrow [Berry brow 7 47 9 10)11 38 3 35) 6 45 8 5 Lockwood. 7 51 9 14 11 41 3 40 6 50 8 10 Huddersfd [Huddersfield] arrival ... 7 55 9 18 11 45 3 45 6 55 8 15 &8 On Tuesdays an Exira [Extra] Train (calling at intermediate stations) will leave Penistone at 8 30 a.m. to meet the train at Holmfirth Junction, for Huddersfield, returning from Holmfirth at 10 a.m. for Penistone, meeting a train for Sheffield. Sundays. A Train leaves Sheffield at 9 56 a,m., 7 26 p.m.; Penistone 10 38 a.m.,8 10 p.m.; Denby Dale 10 46 a.m., 8 18 p.m.; Shepley 10 52 a.m., 8 24 p.m.; Stocks Moor 10 55 a.m., 8 27p.m.; [p.m] Holmfirth Junction 11 5a.m., 8 40 p.m.; Holmfirth ar. 1 6a.m., 840p.m.; [p.m] dep. [de] 7 15, 11 a.m., 8 30p.m.; [p.m] Honley7 [Honley] 25, 11 5a.m.,8 38 p.m.; rry [try] Brow7 [Brow] 29, 11 9a.m.,8 41 p.m.; Lockwood 7 34,11 l4a.m., [la.m] 8 45 p.m.; Huddersfield ar. 7 39 11 19 a.m., 8 50 p.m. HUDDERSFIELD TO BRADFORD. Par. Par. 2Cl. [cl] CLUS [CLUBS] CL) SGN [SON] SOL Manchester ... 6 0 8 1510 15 12 10 1 45 3 5 5 40 7 30 Leeds ...... 9 010 55 1 25 3 25) 5 0 6 30 8 20 Huddersfid [Huddersfield 6 29 8 3 9 25'11 52 1 30 3 55 5 517 3 9 10 Mirfield 6 87 8 13 9 40.12 5 1 48 4 6) 5 27 7 10) 9 53 Heemndke [Hammond] ... 8 21 9 48 12 14 1 55 414 [W] 5 35 71810 Liv [Li] 825 ... [W] 1217 ... [W] 4181 5 39 He 5 Cleckheatn [Cleckheaton] 8 30 9 56 12 22) 2 3 4 23) 5 44 7 97-10 10 Low Moor 8 37 10 3 12 29) 2 11 4 29 5 51 7 3310 16 Bradford 8 45 16 13 12 40 2 21 4 37 6 1; 7 43.10 25 BRADFORD TO HUDDERSFIELD, Par. 2CL) [CL] 2 CL) 2C1 [C 3 Cf scr [Sir] Bradford... 6 10 ... 9 011 30 18 4 50 6 35 8 50 Low Moor.. 6 15 ... 9 7 11 37) 1 16 4 57 6 43 8 58 Cleckheatn [Cleckheaton] 6 23 ... 9 14 11 46 1 24 5 2165119 6 Live 626.1... sol... 6 35 9 9 Hckmdwk [Hadwick] 6 29 ... 9 2011 53 1 30 5 7 658 [W] 913 Mirfield ... 6 37) 8 13 9 27 12 0 138 5 14 7 6 9 20 Huddersfld [Huddersfield 6 58 8 20).9 4312 8 156 5 35 7 15 9 55 Manchester 915) [W] ... 11 1.6 3 50 7 10 9 35 11 10 745) [W] ... jlo [lo] 0) 210 5 55 7 40 10 35 HUDDERSFIELD TO PONTEFRACT AND GOOLE. Huddersfield 8 3, 9 25, 1 30, 5 5, 7 3.-Wakefield 9 15, 11 45, 2 45, 5 31, 7 40.-Pontefract 9 39, 12 15, 544. 838-Goole [W-Goole] 10 30, 15, 645, 95, 9 32a.m.; [a.m] and anoth [another] Churwell [Howell] 6 14, 1 14, dersfield [Huddersfield] 7 2, 22,7 ley 7 57, 257, 8 39, 9 25, 3 35, 9 45, Ash Liverpool ar at 10 Par. Ex. 2c. Newcastle... dep. [de] wl 5 Sony Tk. hirsk [Hirst] ............ Ripon ..... we 56) 5 33 wl TY Harrogate, 9 26 2 . Knaresbro' [Nursery] ....... DB Pool for Otley 1952 2s dep. [de. ... 6 45) 9 30110 4. wo Wortley ............ 65) ' 3B ty uFrwell......... [farewell] 6 56 110 57 ts ar i - Morley ............ oe 7 2 lt 3 a Batle [Table] 71) nag FSS [SS] lewsbury [Dewsbury] ......... T 141 9 yg aye be eld'... [ed] 7 oly old] 8 335 4 Heaton Lodge ...) ... 728) [W] lia [li] gy) 2 Fd Bradley 734) [W] qq 3g, 7 th, Huddersfield 6 0 7 4210 1h gr in Fy Longwood ......... 6 5) 0) lay 5a) F te Golcar ... 610 ... [W] 1L 53) ty Slaithwaite ...... 615 [W 754) [W] 5 77 5 3 en. 8 20 7 5910 3012 yy gy. ' Saddleworth 6 35 8 14 10 25 Greenfield 6 38) 820) [W] a Mossley ... 6 46) 828) [W] 2 ay Se Stalybridge ...... 6 53) 8 35.11 ol12 [ola] 59, gy. TS Stockport ......ar. 7 20 93011 30; 1 23 Ashton 840) [W] 2 ye Gs YS Droylsden........... [Dresden] 845) [W] Lo 9 Sa Clayton Bridge.. .. 350) [W] 1 5, Park ss 8535) [W] 0) bo Ze Miles Platting ..) 0) pq, 3; Manchester ... ar. 7 15 9 5n 20) 1 ey Liverpool ...... ar. 9 8'10 25.12 20) 3 Crewe ............... 9 15.10 43 12 52 Macclesfield ...... 810). [W] 3 Chester ............)10 20 11 30) 2 45) 415 Birminghan [Birmingham] ...... 1 3512 45) 3 30) 5 London 7 O14 [O] OF vii re eee [see] eee [see] ree [ere] ae nee ane [an] . 4a A THIRD CLASS TRAIN will lows, Li FIELD and MARSDEN at 8 302.m., [W.m] - 12 30 p.m., arriving in 4; Lune calling at all the intermediate Stations A Train leaves Leeds at 6 0, 1 0, 6 45. Wort 129, 714, Dewsbury 6 33, 133, 7 13 Heaton Lodge 6 48, 1 48, 7 33. Bradle [Bradley] 2 13, 7 56, Slaithwaite 7 21, 2 Saddleworth 7 42, 2 8 55, Clayton Bridge 20, 320, 9, p. Piatting [Patting] 30, 3 30, 9 10, Manchest [Manchester] Arriving a er from for Hy, DERsy [Derby] Sundays 657, Morley 6 20, 1 uy) Mirtieid [Mirfield] 5 FRU [FUR] ty. 45, Longwood 7S - 13, 2s ts é 2154 Marden ASTE [ATE] th - 42, 325, Greentield [Greenfield] ya. - Stalybridge 5 3.35.3 ton 10, 3 10 bo seh [she] 3 3b, 4 as Wk S25 [S] sus cer [er] fear 5 20, 6 55 8 , LONDON AND MANCHESTER, HUDDERSFIELD, Leyp. [Ley] NORTH WESTERN pe a Par.) 2C1) [C] London.......dep. [London.......de. a Birmingham...... wee 61510 6 Chester 0... we T4509 [T] 45 1 we 730) [W] 8 ou Macclesfield ...... ew T4ul [Tl] 9 lo Stockport ......... 84010 15 2 45 Liverpool ......... we 9 OLL [ILL] 45 Manchesver...dp. [Manchester...dp. 6 30 8 45 10 30) 2 yy. 2 Ashton ......... 6 55) 9 310 45, 2 2 4 Stalybridge ... 7 0) 91010 Sy 225, Mossley ......... 7 8 9 1610 56 2 2 Greenfield ...... T 16) 921 3 7 22) 9 3211 3S) 2 ar 7387) [W] WAT [WAR] LL AT 3 ow go. Slaithwaite ...... 743 [W 9 521132 3 Golear............... [Golcar............... 7 51) 9 58 11 3s 15) 4 Longwood......... 7 58,10 2 11 45) Huddersfield ... 410 11 52 3 2 Bradley ............ 81010 WSs [Was] Heaton Lodge ... 16 10 5 4 Mirfield ............) 8 21 10 25,12 lo gum Dewsbury ......... 8 31 10 33,12 19 3 Batley 8 35)10 37 12 22) 3 su 5 Morley ............ 8 45.10 47 12 33, Churwell [Howell] ......... g 5ili0 [il] 33 ... 3 te Wortley 3 5812 43 ye a arr 9 511 O12 [O] 5H 4 Ly a - - Pool for Otley ar 11 26 1 41 4 4) 7 5 Knaresbro [Nursery] ...... ll 43 245 4 Harrogate ...... j 4 245 [W] 4 - Ripon 12 lO 232 37 Thirsk ........ 12 30 23 5 Newcastle......... 3 BD s Stations. A Train leaves Manche [Mach] Greenfield 8 56, 2 3 35, 10 5, Bradley 9 10 17, Mirfield lu 2, A THIRD CLASS TRAIN e 10 30 a.m., HUDDERSFIELD at 11 a Ghee mediate Stations.-Also, a THIRD L.ASS TRAN cus [us] DERSFIELD [HUDDERSFIELD] for LEEDS at 1 45 p.m., culliny [calling] x 8 55, Stalybridge 8 40, 230, 9 Marsden 9 17, 3 7,9 37, Slaithw [Slaithwaite] 9 32, 3 22,951, Long Badley 10 21, 11, 10 41, Morley Lv 10 31, 4 21, 10 51, Wortley lu 37 s Stiela [Steal] es. ster [ste] at 3 lb, 20, son 0. 46, 9 16, eo gwood [good] 938, 3 te ucts [acts] 4 51, 3 1, lO LL, Heac [Each] o Ly 3 52, luv [lu] 22. Dewsbury - 420, 5 33, 8 7, Littleborou [Little] royd 9 20, 6 14, 8 50, Bridge 9 32, 11 29, 6 Mirfield ar 10 3, 12 10 17, 9 49, 12 5, 7 6, 9 41, Horby [Hornby] 11 5. LANCASHIRE AND YORKSHIRE MANCHESTER, LEEDS, SUDDERSFIEL [HUDDERSFIELD] ; Par, Par. Ex. Ml. Ex. 2 Liverpool .. oe fae [far] o Manchester 6 0 1510 1512 ly Middleton 6 21 825 Id sz 0s Oldham dp- s 6 0 81515) [W] 2 Ls ue Pits...) 6 33) 8 32 10 4012 2 Ls 3 6 41) 8 tee al 2 2 Littleboro'. -3 [Little'. -3] 2 6 51 ... 10 57 7 4) 0) 8 Todmorden) 3 7 9) S41l [Sal] wu. Burnley ars [as] S 9 3H1L [HALL] do) 1 2a 2 Do dp ..5 ew. 3 30) 9 Sull2 [Sell] 2 2 Heb.Bridge 5 7 21 9 3 11 ly) Mythomrd. 3 [Method. 3] 2 725) [W] 2. ... Luddenden 3 7 29) 2. 11 2s) SowerbyBg [Sowerby 6 5) 7 38 9 13 11 su, North Dean 6 12 7 45) 9 LYLE du) 1 is Halifax dp 6 0) Elland ...... 616 Brighouse 6 24 7 38 9 Sy) 1 LT Cooper Brg [Beg 6 29) 8 s .. ... Huddersfd. [Huddersfield] ---., -. - arrival.... 6 58, 20) 9 45 12 3) 1 3 departure) 6 29 8 3) 9 2511 sz) Le Mirfield..ar 6 37) 3 13 9 35 12 Dewsbury ... 8 26) 2. (12 9 Batley ...... we 3-28) 0. 12 Ty Morley ...... we S36). [S] Ls Churwell...J [Howell...J] 2.) S41) [S] 0.) 0. Wortley...) 2.1 847) [W] 0.0 Leeds........) 5510 5 12 4 2 Thornhill.. 6 45, S 12 Horbury ... 6 5318351. 7 5) 45 9 50 12 20 1 Normantn. [Normanton. 7 17, 8 55 lO Oe Sul [Su] 2 ' Leeds Hun 7 45)... a York......... 5011 20 1 sel [se] 2 Harrogate ... 11 50 oy Scarbro' ... 11 15 2 0) we f TH Hull .........) 9 50,12 15 245) [W] 5 im [in] Neweastle.. [Newcastle.. 1 0) 3 0 Bo vio [vi] 2 Edinburgh 7 0 9 15 old ov Sundays. A Train leaves Manchester in the mertiii [meet] 7 30, Middleton 19, 5 0, 7 30, Blue Pits 32, lv 42, 5 25. 414 Todmorden, 9 6, 11 12, 558, 34, Burney (sf dp 8 30, 10 30, 7 45, 6 35, 9 7, Elland 9 45, 11 40, 6 39, 9 L2, Brignuie [Brigadier] 6 48, 9 20, Cooper Bri [Bro] field ar 10 17, 12 14, orley [Morley] 10 27, 9 5 Churwell [Howell] v 10 37, 10 9, Leeds W. 7 25, 10 5, Normanton 10 41, 12 40, 725. WS, eee [see] lane, 10, 8 0, York 7 10 32, 3 lo, 7 Hue oh 47, 5 40, 3 1. Hebden Bridge lo. Ludden [Sudden] Fovt [Foot] 9 2 y Is 27, 9 9, North Dean Haine [Hine] 104, Lt IO, i 7 22, 9 49, ap eo 52 0, 6 59, 9 35, Dewsburr [Dewsbury] Rd. lv 43, lo 15, Thru Lees ry 10 24, 7 13) oe, Waketeu [Wake] 30, Hull 50, -- 7 0, and North Dean 11 23, Cooper Bridge 12 25, Todmorden 1 Horbury 6 51. A Train leaves Normanton in the MOFMIBS [MORMONS] Wakefield 6 10, Horbury 6 20. Huddersfield 6 52, Cooper Bridy' [Bride] A Train leaves Leeds in the morning ae well 7 25, Morley, 731, Batley 7 #1, 7 57, Huddersfield 8 11 dep. [de] rem honse [house] 8 11, ined [ned] 9 Sowerb [Sowerby] 33, en Bridge 8 Todmorden 9 9, Burnley tlebro' [Talbot] 9 29, Rochdale 9 33, ren [en] Oldham 10 15, and ica [ca] eon [on] 1h A Train leaves Leeds ied oo Thornhill 11 30, Mirfiel [Mirfield] fe A 113, hans an Dean 12 0, Halifax, dep. [de] 114, Spe [Se] Rochdale 1 0, Blue Pits ' wid [id] od ae 130, Manchester arrival 1 3 eS wae [we] eae [ear] omnis [omnibus Dery [Der] 3,2 ley 6 30, Churwell [Howell] 6 35, 6 55, rere [ere] 78, 910, LEEDS, HUDDERSFIELD, ar. Par.) Ex. Mail, Ex. Edinburgh 6 Newcastle 11 5, ... 3 30) 3 Bridlingtn. [Bridlington. ... ... oxy [ox] ese . 6 io 3011 9 Scarbro'.... 2. 2. 7 0 9 du) Harrogate. ... 0. ... 915) [W] 2.10 ... 7 20; 9 5012 3 an ot Leeds Hun ... a wee to 53 y Normanton 5 20 ... 9 OIL 16 125 3 Wakefield.. 5 30)... 9 girl 3y) 1s 3 Horbury ... 5 40 ... 9 17 11 40 a Thornhill .. 5 50 ... Jag 38 Leeds ...dp ... 615) [W] 9 Of .. 1 25) 3 Wortley...) 61S) [1ST] wf uw. oe 4 43 Churwell... [Howell... ... 6 22)... ce Morley...... ... 6 26) 2. 5 Batley 634 op oY Dewsbury ee Mirfield... 5 58 6 46, 9 32 12 1) Pi 7 lS 6 6 oS 9 9) 1 um departure ... 6 29, 9 2511 52) 1 3 7 Cooper Bdg [Big 6 3 655 ... ... stl [st] Pa Brighouse 6 15 7 2 9 44 12 a Fos [Fis] and ...... 622) [W] 7 Sw. fe ee North Dean) 6 30; 7 15) 9 S412 [S] 17) 2 FF Halifax dp ... 710, 9 44 12 7 2 SowerbyBa [Sowerby] ... 7 23 9 Sy 12 24) 2 3) ' Luddenden 7 33 ... (2) F Mytholmrd [Mytholm] 739) [W] wf ef oe Heb. Bridge 7 47 10 12 12 38) 2 7 Todmorden 8 5.10 21 12 52) zoho. [oho] 7 Burnley ar 8 30 11 40) 1 25) 3 ) do. dp 7 40; 9 50 12 20) 2-4) Walsden [Wilson] aoe [are] 8 13 ove [over] oe 2 Littleboro' [Little] 8 26) 2. PO os Rochdale 8 35 20 37) 2 13 BL Blue Pits. 8 45 10 46 1 25) 3 30) Middleton. ... 3 5ej10 [eek] 54) 1 32) 3 4 Oldham ar ... 9 3 30 1 45) #0) Manchester ... 9 15 11 9) 1 45) 3 2 ' 20 12 2u 3 20) ee Sundays. oy wee 264), [W] Brae 77. 25, Blue Pits ; wis Norman yy Be, Le 7 ior [or] 240, Burnley, OD, (dee a joy oo ae 4h, etl [et] idersiel [riverside] P a oan [on] ra, 9 1, BEBE [BE] ipl [il] M3 ag a ene Morle [More] Bridge BD aD KR woke